Yahoo Web Search

  1. About 8,250,000 search results
  1. Mar 28, 1980 · Nothing Personal: Directed by George Bloomfield. With Donald Sutherland, Suzanne Somers, Lawrence Dane, Roscoe Lee Browne. Suzanne Somers, an environmentally concerned lawyer, was hired by Donald Sutherland to halt the construction on a breeding ground of endangered species of seals.

    • (302)
    • George Bloomfield
    • PG
  2. Nothing Personal with David Samson on Apple Podcasts. 516 episodes. NPDS - Nothing Personal with David Samson is a daily sports podcast hosted by David Samson. David is dedicated to decoding the endless musings of players, owners and others in a concise, articulate and entertaining manner. Samson was in charge of a Major League Baseball team ...

    • (2K)
  3. People also ask

    What happens at the end of Nothing Personal?

    Who are the actors in the movie Nothing Personal?

    Who is Anne from the movie Nothing Personal?

    Who is the host of Nothing Personal with David Samson?

  4. Nov 19, 2010 · Nothing Personal: Directed by Urszula Antoniak. With Lotte Verbeek, Stephen Rea, Tom Charlfa, Ann Marie Horan. Alone in her empty flat, from her window Anne observes the people passing by who nervously snatch up the personal belongings and pieces of furniture she has put out on the pavement.

    • (4.9K)
    • Lotte Verbeek, Stephen Rea, Tom Charlfa
    • Urszula Antoniak
  5. Sep 11, 1995 · Nothing Personal ... there’s no doubt that this is a timeless saga of what happens when any community is divided along religious lines. ... ‘The Walking Dead’ Season 11 Debut Dips Below Last ...

    • The Daily Routine Scene
    • The Backstory Scene
    • The Chitchat Scene
    • The Too-Much Description Scene
    • The Pointless Monologue Scene
    • The Been-There-Done-That Scene
    • The “Just Killing Time” Scene

    Occasional detailed descriptions of a character’s daily routine can be both interesting and edifying, but too often this is a stalling technique on the part of an author who is still getting to know the character and/or doesn’t yet know what’s supposed to happen next.

    Backstory is a crucial part of any novel, but it must be wielded skillfully so it shares information only when and as it becomes necessary. For example, a scene explaining your characters’ job history as they arrive at their current workplace is probably not only unnecessary, but also a sign not much is hopping at the current workplace.

    Dialogue is one of the most energetic, conflict-heavy, plot-progressing elements of any story, but it only works if it actually progresses the plot. Two characters passing the time of day and exchanging niceties that are boring enough in real life, never mind fiction, should inspire a magnetic pull between the author’s forefinger and the delete button.

    Description is a good thing—a very, very good thing—since the description of characters and settings are the only medium through which readers can view and interpret the story. But too much of a good thing is still too much. A scene that focuses primarily on descriptionis a scene in which you can almost guarantee not much is happening.

    The character’s extended thoughts, told via narrative, must always have a point, must always drive the plot forward. If all your character is doing is musing about the fact that she really should replace her chipped nail polish or that his latest customer is the 113th person in a row to order a chai latte—it’s probably a sign not much is happening in your scene.

    Repetitive scenes are easy traps to fall into, especially since authors often forget what they’ve already written and what they haven’t. But once you’ve established your character’s modus operandias a safe-cracker, you don’t need to go over it again, in detail, in a subsequent scene.

    “Sequel” scenes, in which characters take a breather from the nonstop action, are a vital part of pacing. But it’s just as vital that these scenes move the plot forward. Don’t let characters sit around rehashing their tough day or staring at the cracks in the ceiling. Make sure their actions and dialogue continue to move the plot forward. If you can keep something happening in all your scenes, you’re sure to keep readers glued to every single page!

  6. Oct 01, 2020 · Nothing is over!’ — The enduring legacy of that one scene in ‘First Blood’ The iconic scene leaves behind a complicated legacy that remains relevant to this day.

  1. People also search for